User:Visviva/NYT 20070113

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-13 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-01).

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77989 tokens ‧ 57031 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7615 types ‧ 24 (~ 0.315%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-13[edit]

  1. antiban
    • 2007 January 13, Joshua Robinson, “The Changing Times Take the Fox Out of the Fox Hunt”, New York Times:
      Armed with binoculars and wearing a bucket hat covered with antiban buttons — “Keep fighting, Keep hunting,” read one — she knew the best vantage points.
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  2. bachata
    • 2007 January 13, Seth Kugel, “The Sounds of Mexico Hit New York Airwaves”, New York Times:
      The Northeast has traditionally been the destination of Caribbean Latinos, principally Dominicans and Puerto Ricans, and thus Latin radio stations typically play a tropical format, usually including salsa, merengue, bachata and reggaetón.
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  3. banda
    • 2007 January 13, Seth Kugel, “The Sounds of Mexico Hit New York Airwaves”, New York Times:
      With very little fanfare, WZAA had become the first FM station in New York offering a format known as Mexican Regiona, which includes genres like ranchera, banda and norteña music.
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  4. exonerations
  5. formulary
    • 2007 January 13, Robert Pear, “House Democrats Pass Bill on Medicare Drug Prices”, New York Times:
      But Democrats said they did not want to give Medicare two of the most powerful tools used by the veterans agency: the ability to establish a “federal ceiling price” and a uniform list of covered drugs, known as a national formulary.
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  6. glassmaking
  7. glissandos
    • 2007 January 13, Allan Kozinn, “Interpreting the Beatles Without Copying”, New York Times:
      The arrangements on “Meet the Smithereens!” have all the vibrant energy and directness of the originals, and even minor details like the keyboard glissandos in “Little Child” and the overdubbed handclaps on “I Want to Hold Your Hand” and “I Saw Her Standing There” are faithfully preserved.
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  8. handclaps
    • 2007 January 13, Allan Kozinn, “Interpreting the Beatles Without Copying”, New York Times:
      The arrangements on “Meet the Smithereens!” have all the vibrant energy and directness of the originals, and even minor details like the keyboard glissandos in “Little Child” and the overdubbed handclaps on “I Want to Hold Your Hand” and “I Saw Her Standing There” are faithfully preserved.
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  9. intervener
  10. intrasquad
  11. misguess
  12. neonaticide
    • 2007 January 13, Cara Buckley, “Safe-Haven Laws Fail to End Discarding of Babies”, New York Times:
      Experts on neonaticide say mothers who kill their newborns are usually young, unmarried, emotionally isolated and often still living with their parents.
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  13. presentencing
    • 2007 January 13, David Staba, “Doctor’s Killer Tries to Make Abortion the Issue”, New York Times:
      The judge ruled that references to Mr. Kopp’s views on abortion he made in a rambling 90-minute presentencing statement in 2003 were “irrelevant” to this case.
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  14. ranchera
    • 2007 January 13, Seth Kugel, “The Sounds of Mexico Hit New York Airwaves”, New York Times:
      With very little fanfare, WZAA had become the first FM station in New York offering a format known as Mexican Regiona, which includes genres like ranchera, banda and norteña music.
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  15. recreative
  16. scrims
  17. underwearless
    • 2007 January 13, Jennifer Steinhauer, “In Lukewarm Los Angeles, Hot Spots for Beckham”, New York Times:
      Mrs. Beckham already has a following in the American entertainment media, which chronicles her shopping exploits somewhere between Lindsay Lohan’s underwearless antics and celebrities’ emerging from private jets to tell the rest of us which car to drive if we want to save the world from choking on pollution.
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  18. unreciprocated
  19. utopianist
  20. wiggier

Sequestered[edit]

  1. quasirecitative: too rare
    • 2007 January 13, Anthony Tommasini, “A High-Wire Act Shows Up, With Feet on the Ground”, New York Times:
      From the opening statement, a quasirecitative for solo cello that leads subtly into the poignant theme of the first movement, Ms. Weilerstein played with rich sound, lyrical freedom and technical command.
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